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, turning into a tent city. we saw a year-and-a-half ago, the military in that country, get involved. we mentioned moments ago, that might be potentially the next step in all of this. talk to me about those people on the ground, right now. >> reporter: numbers smaller today than yesterday. but they are digging in. they set up tents and they say they are not going away. and, both sides are really calling out for numbers. a test of wills, right now, between the president and his supporters, and those who think he is trying to become a dictator. something people here have fought against a year ago and many are willing to fight against again. we have seen violence and now with tens of thousands, perhaps hundreds of thousands due out on the street in the days ahead we could see more violence here in the short-term, harris. >> harris: and people, digging in with the tents and spending the night in some cases, steve harrigan, thank you very much. we'll come back to you as the news warrants on this. egypt's road to democracy has been a shake one at best. you may recall it was january 25 of last
, if you come visit us here in new york city over the holidays, you'll likely see just one of two cities. manhattan is glittering and bustling, and the streets are packed, the stores are packed and the tree out back is up. drive toward the coast, to the places on the water that were ruined by the storm three weeks ago, and you'll find that life has largely stood still. the good news, most people are finding a way to help their neighbors. that includes the rockaways on the coast of the south of here where a group of men all local dads who call themselves the gray beards are making a difference. their story tonight from nbc's katy tur. >> reporter: across the bay from the brightly lit new york city skyline, a donated generator powers a meeting of the gray beards. >> just knocking on every single door is not impossible. >> reporter: over a can of bud, this home grown charity is plotting a rockaway comeback. >> we have to remind people, we're all in the same boat. >> the group of 180 firefighters, cops, executives and lawyers are the guys who make new york city work. keep things safe, and si
a living wage under the city ordinary ordinary. most workers got a raise. but it's good for the union. people missed their flights, the union spokesman told them it was an fortunate inconvenience. here is the explanation and company response. >> they serve the public and they are proud about the job. fortunately, they have been forced to take extreme measures because otherwise nobody is listening to them. airport is not listening to them. mayor of the city is not listening to them. they need extreme action. >> the employees in a majority voted they did not want be part of the seiu anymore. we don't have a dispute. the employees are happy with the wages they receive. >> reporter: a dozen people were arrested. two reasons it was held today. number one, the unions trying to get city hall involved to disqualify the company as a contractor. secondly, they have five more contracts at the end of the month. this shows the worker what is they will do to keep their jobs. back to you. >> kimberly: all right. william la jeunesse live in los angeles. thank you if update. get to the bottom of this.
town. you can do it every day, of course. something very important to new york city mayor michael bloomberg, who will join us to talk about it in our next half hour. >>> then an unusual punishment for a convicted killer in oklahoma. a teenager was sentenced to spend ten years in church after pleading guilty to manslaughter. the ruling has sparked a legal dispute and we'll hear from both sides in that case. >>> a bit later, we'll switch gears with a look at tonight's power ball jackpot drawing. there are 325 million reasons or so to buy a ticket. it is one of the biggest jackpots in history. did you buy one? will you buy one? >> i am going to play and then i am going to pray. >> i like that strategy. i like it. >> we'll see if it works this time. >>> we do want to begin with the death of actor larry hagman. msnbc's thomas roberts is here with a lot more on that. good morning. >> he truly was a one of a kind. larry hagman will forever be remembered for iconic role as j.r. ewing on the primetime drama "dallas." the character was a scheming business cheat, an unfaithful husband, and a
it came from. i could tell it came from this part of the city. >> officials are investigating what caused that blast. >>> sheriff's deputy in alabama is dead and another critically injured. they were shot during a domestic dispute call. police say the officers were called to a home to settle an argument and that's when the suspect michael janson opened fire. jansen was also shot and killed. >>> there is growing outrage today and more clashes over legal order announced by egyptian president mohammed morsy. we'll tell why you morsy's supporters are calling for a million man demonstration. >>> and a maryland law vofrg the collection of dan evidence goes before the u.s. supreme court in february. it could impact the entire country in many ways. our legal guys are weighing in. and u.s. companies are starting to rethink their off shore manufacturing strategy. we'll find out why one ceo decided to bring jobs back to the u.s. [ male announcer ] this is joe woods' first day of work. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll
. they will debut in september 12th in san francisco. if it goes well it will expand to new york city and boston next year. they hope to generate $50 million in san francisco alone and recover in losses each year. >> yeah, they need to do that. we hear rumblings in amazon is doing same day delivery. you want to buy a book or dvd and it shows up at your house. time to privatize it nand those of you who leave the house today. maria is here with a check of the weather. >> good morning, everyone. we are lookingalt a nice day in the east coast it is it a beautiful couple of days in portions of the northeast and we are enjoying a lot of sunshine and temperatures that are mild for this time of year. high temperature at 54 degrees sunshine and heading southbound. wide spread high attaches in florida and upper 60s in the city of atlanta and we'll notice the changes in the east coast and that is thank to a strong front pushing in parts of the midmississippi valley and behind the system much colder and only 27 degrees. we are in the teen portions of the midwest bismarck 24 degrees. and if you head out to t
. winfrey had a modest beginning starting as a local reporter in what city? is a nashville. where did i start? no one cares. not that they don't know. they don't care. scranton, pennsylvania. channel 16. >> topeka kansas. >> where did you start maccallum. >> right here in new york city. >> tough one for you. >> rough on the way up. >> where else would i start? >> here is question number four. presidential candidate bill clinton displayed saxophone. what song did he play to appeal to the hipper audience ♪ ♪ heart break hotel. maccallum is complaining younger audience elvis song. you know, when they liked elvis they were young. all right. >> wasn't exactly a hip song. >> bill: something strange is happening. doocy got them all right. he is four for four already. dave garaway was the first host of "the today show" on nbc. he famously had a chimp as a sidekick. >> i'm looking at you -- no, i'm not looking at you. take yourke mouth out of my glasses there. i can't see too good without these. >> the chimp, jay fred mugs is actually still alive. >> you are kidding. >> 6-year-old chimp is c
poisoning. >> researchers from consumer reports tested samples from supermarkets in six cities. abc's dr. richard besser tells us exactly what they found. >> reporter: you don't know its name, but you may be one of the 100,000 americans who get sick each year from a bacteria. and the study explains why. consumer reports tested pork, the type you buy in the supermarket. pork chops, ground pork. they found that 70% of the samples they tested hat yersinia on them. ground pork turned out to be more risky than pork chops. >> this should be a wake-up call to the american public. what are we doing in terms of monitoring the safety of pork and what can we do in the future. >> reporter: this bacteria can hit hard. in a matter of days you experience fever, cramps, bloody diarrhea that may last for weeks, especially common in children. cooking the pork thoroughly does kill the backterbacteria, but b ulf. it's easy to spread it to the surfaces of your kitchen. the plate, the cutting board, your hand. anything the raw pork touched. take a look at this kitchen where we handled meat. all of the dots, g
city around. he's a performer with a reputation for doing things his own way, as tracy smith will be showing us. ♪ >> reporter: kid rock made his name as a hard-drinking musical maverick. he's all of that plus a few things you'd never expect. >> love antiquing. reporter: are there other things that you do that maybe don't jibe with the kid rock image. >> interior decorator. reporter: seriously? yeah. reporter: a visit with the colorful kid rock. later on sunday morning. >> osgood: to the point is a story from mo rocca. an homage to a timeless hand held word processing device. >> reporter: even in the age of the i-pad, the pencil still matters. and getting that perfectly sharpened point is still a challenge. this is very annoying when this happens. >> yeah, right. you see that on this side there's more graphite exposed. >> reporter: later on sunday morning, pencils, still big. >> osgood: richard gere has played many roles over the years. in two of his very latest he shows off his remarkable versatility. this morning rit a braver pays him a visit. >> did you want me to let th
the repair for the state and new york city will top $32 billion. and the fallout continues at lipa, the long island utility company that's under fire for its slow response to the storm. another top executive and a board member have resigned. >>> and next door in new jersey, which suffered $30 billion in losses, governor chris christie just announced he is running for re-election. christie's won praise and newfound popularity with the handling of the storm. he will seek another term next year so he can continue leading the state through what is inevitably going to be a long recovery. >>> and a blast of wintry weather is slamming parts of the northeast this morning, creating a sloppy mess for millions of commuters. the storm is bringing snow to pennsylvania, new jersey and new york. that's going to be mixed with rain along the coast. it could delay school openings and bring traffic to a crawl during the morning rush. not what you want to hear this morning. >>> for the latest on the snow, let's turn to accuweather and meteorologist jim dickey, telling us exactly what we can expect. >> good morn
to mountain would where she was assaulted. she was assaulted at knife point. >>> the city council to be the new and the seaport the fifth busiest in the us and about 20 miles waterfront and other parties -- properties as well. the. >>> police are searching for a driver. a pedestrian was killed yesterday at an the intersection of alum rock in east oakland. and the man was hit the second person was hit who stopped. he was not in the crosswalk. the car is described as a sedan. this is the ninth fatality so far this year in san jose. >> 26-year-old man is charged with a series of violent crimes including firing on a police officer. that person is in custody after making a court appearance. he was charged with murder with special circumstances, robbery. assault with a firearm on an officer and receiving a stolen vehicle. >> he is charged with murder and he is eligible for life without the possibility of parole and the death penalty. >> he was one of two men who conducted four armed robberies shooting oneman during a carjacking attempt and involved in a gun fight with police officers. t
some of our best values of the year. this is the pursuit of perfection. >>> good morning, new york city. already a busy day there, columbus circle, folks out and about doing some holiday shopping. maybe just taking in the city. enjoy your day and glad you're starting it with us here at cnn. >>> it's been nearly a month since superstorm sandy devast e devastated portions of the northeast. for some family businesses, it's not clear if they'll make it out of the mess. cnn's poppy harlow spoke with one small business owner who is struggling to survive. >> reporter: right before superstorm sandy, the streets were quiet outside liberty industrial gas and welding. >> that's less than ten minutes. >> reporter: this is night fall as the waters begin to rise. >> so at this point, i think it's gone. >> reporter: and industrial park in brooklyn sandwiched between two bodies of water. >> this is the canal coming into the harbor which is going to meet up with the river. and liberty is right here. we really had quite a surge because of the canal and the river meeting in this area and flooding these s
is at a store in new york city where tickets are probably a hot commodity. andrea, good morning. >> reporter: yes, they are. this is a big deal. selling hundreds of tickets every hour. people started lining up at 5:00 a.m., and this jackpot, it just keeps growing. it's grown $175 million in just the last three days alone. >> ticket sales are expected to top a whopping $1 billion by tonight's drawing where a single winner could walk away with a cash prize worth $327 million before taxes. >> there you go. good luck. >> i would take my entire family on a cruise around the world. >> a sports car for me. >> aston martin. >> i'll pinch myself. >> reporter: and it's not just the lucky winners who win big. $1 of every $2 powerball ticket goes to the state covering lottery overhead and supporting programs like education. the federal government also hits the jackpot, taking a quarter of the winner's earnings in taxes and, yes, there's more. states and cities can take an additional 5% to 12%. a new york city winner would pay the highest taxes, but lucky winners in eight states may no state taxes on win
not a suicide attack. this will be a familiar scene for people in the city and around this country about a decade ago, this was a regular tactic used by palestinian militants. they haven't seen it in a while. the last bomb blast was in 2004. it's likely to at least complicate some of the discussions that have been going on trying to reach a cease-fire. we had thought they were near a cease-fire last night. it turns out that they were not. today hamas called this a heroic attack. matt? >> stephanie gosk in tel aviv. a man mow hadean is in gaza. good morning to you. >>. >> good morning, matt. what a difference 24 hours make. yesterday, the palestinian people in gaza woke up to the news that a truce could be signed by the end of the day. on wednesday morning, they woke up to the sound of more shelling, a higher death toll and the news that a cease-fire could be reached. it's not happening any time soon. >> there were talks of peace late into the night. but in gaza, it was anything but quiet. while factions traded fire, secretary of state hillary clinton arrived to the region to broker a tru
wering the city to take it out with the trash. ironically, it was the arrival of television that may have saved the sign. minus those last four letters. >> at that moment the hollywood chamber of commerce came in and said, i think we need a symbol. a symbol that the film industry will stand strong and retain the jobs in this community, despite the emergence of television in new york. >> reporter: perched high in the hill, the sign stabds as a symbol of celluloid and green. featured in films. >> the hollywood sign is gone. just shredding. >> reporter: visitor, may not always see a hollywood star but can all get their picture, taken with the hollywood sign. many hike up the mountain to get as close as possible. >> you've never been here before? >> no. >> reporter: it can even lure are stas themselves like melanie griffith and jamie lee curters. >> my friend melanie griffith and i have everybody inner been there. i said the other day, come on. we found how to walk up to it and the two of us two girls born and raised here hiked all the way up to the hollywood sign.
in some cities. >>> finally, on the list of things that can go wrong on live television, what you're about to see, not too bad. but we had to marvel at the composure of our colleague, meteorologist eduardo rodriguez. one of our partner there is at univision. take a look at this, sammy. there's eduardo, doing the weather. and that is not a muppet. that's a cat that just walked right in. you can hear everybody in the studio, including his co-anchors, laughing hysterically at the cat, who decided to get a little air time. for some unfortunate parts. eduardo, as you can see, the picture of calm, as he talked about what looks like a real mild day. it's terrific. it was not going to leave. it was on. what do you think? >> i think he's a marvelously composed gentleman. why are there cats in the studio? >> that's a good question. follow-up-free. george? amy? >> let's go back to amy. >>> now, we're talking about the big concerns about the pork you're eating. a new study in "consumer reports" found pork chops and ground pork contaminated with bacteria that can make you sick. much of that bacteria re
and into the emerald city and on their way to the wicked witch, when all the songs stopped, because they wouldn't let them do anymore. ok? you'll notice then the chase begins, you see, in the movie. amy goodman: why wouldn't they let them do anymore? ernie harburg: because they didn't understand what he was doing, and they wanted a chase in there. so, anyhow, yip also wrote all the dialogue in that time and the setup to the songs, and he also wrote the part where they give out the heart, the brains and the nerve, because he was the final script editor. and there was eleven screenwriters on that. and he pulled the whole thing together, wrote his own lines and gave the thing a coherence and a unity, which made it a work of art. but he doesn't get credit for that. he gets "lyrics by e.y. harburg," you see? but, nevertheless, he put his influence on the thing. amy goodman: who wrote the wizard of oz originally, the story? ernie harburg: yeah, frank l. baum was an interesting kind of maverick guy, who at one point in his life was an editor of a paper in south dakota. and this was at the time of the populi
and television homes of so many across the country. what was the impact on the show on the town itself, the city? >> reporter: well it's ironic mr. hagman would die so close to the anniversary of the kennedy assassination. because after that dallas was labelled a city that hates for a decade, almost 15 years. two things changed that. one was there's a cowboys football team. the other was the "dallas" tv series. this changed people's mind. this changed dallas's image. i talked to people from the congo because they said they had to come to north texas they couldn't go home without getting pictures made here at south fork to prove the people back home they had been to south fork. i talked to a lady here who grew up in puerto rico. she and her husband watched it growing up. it's had an effect worldwide. >> you remember the original series, don't you? >> reporter: right. yes. i remember where i was the night who shot j.r. episode, for instance. >> that's right. >> reporter: the mgm grand hotel fire and we stopped everything to say oh, it was mary crosby. >> that's the kind of impact the show had. man
in sydney, australia, this morning as construction workers were forced to flee the city's biggest crane as it caught fire towering above the university of technology there. a 65-foot crane arm came crashing down on to a nearby building. no one was seriously injured, and the crane's driver is being credited with swinging the arm away from the busy street below. that guy is a hero. it is 7:14 right now. backer of the savannah, matt, and al. scary moments there. >> no question. thanks very much. >> we're going to get some snow around here. >> that's right. >> what happened? >> well, a little laryngitis. >> oh, my goodness. a lot of laryngitis. >> okay. >> i don't think it's -- i don't think it's at all contagious. >> okay. do the weather. >> let's take you a look. >> that's good. go ahead. >> let's go to reading, pennsylvania, to show you what we've got. we've got a little light snow, wet snow falling. some of the roadways covered. that's about it. here's what we've got. a frontal system pushing its way and low pressure along it. rain to the south and colder air there's light snow developi
are seeing snow, even in new york city. all the big cities, boston, new york, philadelphia, a little snow. not much in the way of accumulation, really along the big cities and the 95 corridor, but still you'll see it come down. kind of get new the christmas spirit. we do have winter weather advisories and we will see accumulati accumulations. want to show you where. here's the radar. the white delynn naturing where the snow potentially is falling. some of it called zerba. starts as snow in the atmosphere but the atmosphere is dry but it dissipates so we don't see it at the surface. it does moisten the atmosphere to finally deliver some snow. this is the heart of it. scranton, pennsylvania, southeastern pennsylvania, northwestern new jersey, that's where we're going to get into the snow. morristown, new jersey, for example. but, with this line, a lot of energy with it, could see some severe weather. look at birmingham, down toward montgomery, all heading eastward, atlanta, georgia, will be slow go. no question this afternoon at the airport. things will really slow down. jackson all the way
would sell in new york city. it is a little over an hour. >> the indictment of the west. and i thought. we were shooting in white chapel . in london, a jewish neighborhood he started reminiscing about his life crawling gabba at his uncle's radio shop. reminiscent. his magnificence radio actor voice became east asia and went back to 1938. his face lit up remembering those days growing up in the warmth of the jewish ghetto of london. and i thought, how can harold pinter, who i do revers, denigrate the west. every other two in london would have been killed. i thought that was kind of odd. i was remembering the political views and the cultural upbringing. then i remember thinking, when he first started writing about politics, i was a young writer. i thought, isn't that a shame that this wonderful writer has turned into an old man and all he can do is read about politics. well, ha ha. but i think what happens, you know, one of our other great philosophies, a great, great poet. he said he had done his fighting and he commenced to studying about the great long time. so that is what i have bee
are looking at our pick city, portland oregon, news channel 8, looking for fog and daytime sunshine. a lot of wet weather in that neck of the woods. for today, clouds and no big problems. wet weather down through the gulf coast, severe weather later this evening. snow showers back through the northern plains and . >>> 8:05 on a back to work cyber monday. we are looking good here in sunol where the fog is burning off. we have thick pockets out there. the thickest fog is located on the peninsula from san mateo to santa rosa. less than .25 of a mile visibility. that fog will clear. we will see a nice sunny finish. temperatures in the mid-60s. 67 in livermore. 66 degrees in san francisco. rain moves in on wednesday. >> and that's your latest weather. savannah? >> all right, al. thanks. coming up next, from fashion to travel, to the hottest technology, we'll let you in on the biggest bargains this cyber monday right after this. ♪ ♪ the truth about mascara is... it clumps. introducing a revolutionary new mascara. clump crusher...crusher. 200% more volume. zero clumps. new clump crusher from
on this black friday. >> bargain hunters getting an earlier start than ever, some cities are beefing up police presence, but already getting pretty tense out there. more now from abc's john schifrin. >> reporter: the annual rung of the holiday shoppers. already things are getting out of hand. mayhem in california when a kmart opened up at 6:00 a.m. >> push one of my kids, and i will stab one of you -- >> reporter: the scene stores want to avoid. last year, canadian police tased this wal-mart shopper, resisted arrest after cutting ahead of 20 in line. this fist fight at an h & m in culver city, california. the national retail federation expects, up to 147 million people to be shopping this entire holiday weekend. with the extra crowd out there, retailers around the country are hoping for this, nice, calm, orderly lines like the one at the apple store here on icon ic fifth avenue. police are leaving nothing to chance, knowing the lure of a holiday deal. >> they just forget about regular everyday courtesy and sometimes go nuts. >> reporter: the los angeles police department is putting hundreds of
coming aboard. he has been a big edition addition to the rockets. leaving oklahoma city. 131, 103 the final with 13 points. the knicks oldest team in the nba the rockets, the youngest, go figure. old people can't compete with the young kids. the league has now cancelled all regular season games through december 14 as well as all-star weekend in columbus. boy that hurts their economy. commissioner gary bettman said wednesday the lockout is costing the league between 18 and $20 million per day. the players union and league remain far apart on a potential deal. that is not helping on this small business saturday. for the fourth straight year, underarmor decking out two college teams in patriotic jerseys all part of their underarmor campaign supporting the wounded warrior project. clayton has a jersey. this is worn by the university of hawaii today. they are taking on unlv. it's been a tough year for hawaii. now they are going to really do something good. helping underarmor. the jerseys will be auctioned off. clayton showed you the jersey says freedom instead of the names of the playe
of there. certainly a rough season in the city of brotherly love this year the end of an era possibly for eagles football. my second favorite team. >> saints and eagles have eight wins this year. how many losses. won't do that. >> you are right. >> seven straight losses this season. started 3 and 1. >> ugly. ugly. ugly. ugly. >>> all right. coming up, one of the most unforgettable military takedowns in american history and the heroine who made that happen. >> first, a huge internet retailer's operation on cyber monday. who has been tracking your online shopping habits this season? you are watching "world news now." ♪ the only place you want to be is underneath the christmas tree ♪ ♪ hang me up and put me on top >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by febreze air effects. >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by febreze air effects. take a deep breath for me. describe the smell. it's very pleasant. fresh. some kind of flower maybe? remove the blindfold... awww, oh yuck! i didn't smell any of that! febreze air effects doesn't mix, it actually remov
turn violent here in cairo and other cities. buildings torched. police cars torched. a lot of tear gas and pepper spray in the shutdowns between protestors and security forces. and morsi and the top justices. many chief justices here in cairo and across the country they will no longer to go work until the president repeals his decrease for a power grab. we're seen what could be a show down on the streets. that is when supporters on tuesday and saying that he is trying to be a dictator will face off. both opponents and supporters of the president hauling out people and major marches expected on tuesday. >> heather: steve, thank you. >> gregg: contest in the background on egypt's president morsi. he was elected in june of this year after a revolution overthrowing president hosni mubarak. he is head 6 muslim brotherhood. he is the first freely elected president and first islamist to be head of an arab state. they accuse him of trying to monopolize powers, the courts and media and parliament and in the end, sharia law, imposing strict islamic principles. >> heather: it raises new questions
areas of the city, across from the the israeli defense headquarters. >> there was at least a package from a suicide bomber that planted it. >> reporter: as a delicate cease-fire takes hold, the temporary goals for both sides is to prevent more injures. and the white house says it hopes to use the cease-fire to prevent the smuggling the weapons into hamas. mark greenblatt, abc, new york. >> thank you, mark. describing it as tenuous. there's a cease-fire here. but interesting number here, zeer r zero, that's the number of past cease-fires that took place since that in november. there's not a good track record here. happy for moment but there's no telling how long this will last a few weeks a few months, a few years, but nothing happened. >> hillary clinton saying it's a perfect moment for them and with president morsi who is just elected. that's critical in making sure this works. >> they were a key broker. but they do have a key in this, hamas. it's a balancing act to say the least. >> definitely. >>> well, one of the most trying travel days of the year has come and go. hopefully, you
died today in dallas, the city where his most famous tv character came to life. >> the chemistry between you two was supposed to be what? loving or not loving? >> love-hate kind of thing, she hated me and i loved her. >> larry hagman, and co-star, linda gray, remembering the hit show. larry hagman was a texas man. but he made a big bark in hollywood, didn't he? >> reporter: of course, and i can't tell you how many people have been stopping by, paying honor to larry hagman, here on the walk of fame the memories take you back. some say it is quite surreal. they can't believe he is gone. some of the co-stars here, it was probably a difficult day for them. i just heard that little bit with linda gray. and one of the last things she did, there was always a twinkle in her eye, i bet there was when she spoke about her best friend for some 30 years. when news broke about her friend, she tweeted saying he was one of a kind, really a larger than life friend. and that is what we have heard all day from people stopping by. and martin, a couple of people say they were stunned by this. this wa
are confronted at the township and city level. >> here in chicago, you need 161 licenses to open up the business. >> if you open up a job shop, you have to have a license to give them a bath. it's ridiculous. why can't we consolidate some of these things and reduce the reauacy? it isn't about the people collecting anything but a paycheck. neil: they mt realize that the more they push this, the more it it endangers the economy and theirery jobs are online. >> you would think so, when you? there is a lot of evidence that says those people inside the beltway are living in a bubble. washington dc is the only city in the united states that has had taken continuousgrowthh >> what about when gas comes down? >> you have a gas situation where you have $4000 and thei wages have only gone up about 1%. was coming up, where is the thing going to? >> it leaves cut taxes. >> i'd like to see taxes go down and someone say america is great. let's do everything we can to eliminate obstacles to success vmax my next guest says that regulations are really killing business. we have congressman eric cantor, the house m
and 70 in redwood city. beautiful conditions continue into the first part of the weekend. >> and that's your weather. >>> imagine a place that's so silent, you can hear your heartbeating and your lungs filling with air. it might sound like science fiction, but it is actually a place here on earth, recognized by the folks at guinness as the quietest place on earth. gary sanders took a trip inside. >> reporter: in the chaos of our world where there's seemingly no escape from noise, petty officer third class nick hair wanted complete silence. for the last nine months, he bunked feet below the deck of the uss abraham lincoln. >> it is loud and noisy. it is like living under a roller coaster. >> reporter: at orfield labs in minneapolis, in a chamber the guinness book of world records says is the quietest place on earth, where you can literally hear a pin drop, this sailor asked for an escape. >> okay. get settled in. world's quietest room. cool. >> reporter: i endured the chamber for just five minutes. there's like intense pressure, like in a car driving up a mountain. keep having to swall
of my ministry is online. >> he said that gas rationing in new york city could lead to cannibalism. >> your baby might start looking like a chicken. >> he has accused justice mayer. >> she was a part of an elite pagan group. >> people see me and they're like, whoa! you're changed. i see this guy and i'm like, thanks, man of god. forerunner right here. >> on the video, angus jones makes it clear he's a phaneuf hudson's but hudson said he has never seen "two and a half men" and was meeting jones for the first time that day. >> everything that angus said came from angus. i was sitting there and if you look at the video and you see my fates, i was as genuinely, i don't want to say shocked but taken back by his boldness. >> please stop filling your head with filth. please. >> i don't know if angus's calling is to become a preacher. i don't know. but i think that angus should follow the leadership of the holy spirit upon his life. >> others aren't so sure. first and foremost, jones' mother. she reportedly said she is concerned her son is being exploited by this church. on the video, jone
. in certain cities like phoenix, i think that is a factor. dagen: what other markets look frosty to you besides phoenix? >> san diego and san francisco have been hot. once people get the speculative -- they did not necessarily forget it. dagen: how is it possible that home prices peak in july of 2006 and, you know, more than six years into a correction. it does not seem like a distant memory in terms of the frenzy that people got into. how is it possible that people did not learn lessons just a few years ago about the danger of being overleveraged and inflated property? >> i think people have learned something. they have learned that home prices can and do fall. the idea, the reality that it could actually fall right now does not impress people. people think, i do not know why, it seems to be the psychology that i am hearing that modest increases are almost insured. i think it is more uncertain than people realize. there is a lot of uncertainty out there. while i think it will probably go off at a modest pace, there is a real possibility, still, i believe, of the client. dagen: finally,
. it started in a small town or city or neighborhood like you know when a young person got the feeling that they should enter the service. sometime it is because their father, grandfather, uncle, or brother served. sometimes it was just an idea they got. sometimes they get the complete support of their community. sometimes they do it over and some of the protest and concerns of friends and family. sometimes they have tried college or work and it did not work out. once they join the military, it is a completely different life from anything you have done. it is never like with the recruiter tells you. [laughter] you get there and immediately the service wants to make you a service member -- a soldier, sailor. they trust you differently. they have to learn a different language. they are trying to make you part of a team. it is all being part of the team. the team is one important than the individual. from the beginning of basic training and advanced training and when they are sent to their first unit, they are always in groups. they are part of that. they are assigned to a permanent force
institution that serves the inner-city section of york -- did away with rotc about 16 years after i graduated because of the vietnam war. they have decided to bring it back this year. [applause] >> i want to leave you with one story and one thought. i was in minnesota. they have the military appreciation fund. they collect money for rehab, college, and other things. it unifies the entire state. the speaker was a mother of a national guardsman who had gone three times to iraq. she is a big executive at the target corporation. she did not want to be involved with her son's activities. she went off to see him often. she was named the chair of the parents left behind. she took on the responsibility. look at the young mothers with their children who were crying because her daddy had gotten on the airplane. she thought she owed it to her son and her country into the sun people. -- and to these young people. she gave me the most haunting line i have never heard -- i quickly learned when you are a military mother, you go home and draw the lines on the window that looked out across the driveway. you c
city to be the silicon valley of the maker movement what are the steps we should be taking to foster that kind of innovation and growth? >> the great thing about it is it doesn't have to be a center. it is happening everywhere. the second thing is really cool surprises of the last five years that brooklyn, new york has turned out to be as much a part of the maker movement is any place. how is it possible that we are bringing manufacturing to brooklyn? surely is not about low-cost labor and the answer is as the tools get smaller and smarter and cheaper it is less and less about big manufacturing and more and more about design, ideas, the creativity, the human component, and new york is the design center of america, more design schools than anywhere else the new york's design skills compensate for its labor costs inefficiencies and that is fantastic to move manufacturing to where the most creative smartest people are. you don't have to move manufacturing to the lowest cost of labor or brown sites in the middle of industrial waste land. you can move manufacturing to where people live an
at games with poverty and games of money. one of my favorite examples was a group out of new york city called the area code. if you are looking at lots of examples of creative solutions to problems, is one to look at. they did a game around money where communities in the south that have high rates of mortgage defaults, and low rates of savings, and they made up a currency called macon money. macon, georgia, so they had macon money. ads in dollar bills but all of them have been cut in half. they gave out all this money, but they were all half a dollar bill. the currency could be used in local stores in services like cash, but you had to find the other person with half of your bill, and they created a social gaming environment where you could meet up. if we met in a coffee shop we could use its air, and it created a social layer and physical community to transform the community and also bring positive of motions, that you have solved this problem and have success, and it is really interesting. basically, my answer is yes. there are so many crazy things you can thing to do with a game des
hearing explosions and we will have expanded and extensive coverage in a moment. if you move to a big city, thinking big money, is it possible you made the wrong decision? there is a new report that details the growing wealth in the heartland. that all ahead unless breaking news changes everything. but first from fox at 3:00 in new york city the meeting between the united states ambassador susan rice and the biggest critics did not soften their condemnation over her response in benghazi. >> we are significantly troubled by many of the answers we got and some that we didn't get. >> the condition i have are greater today than they were before. we are not even close to getting the bake answers. >>shepard: republican senators taking issue about the scene on the outpost in libya, she says that she was relying on information from intelligence officials when she described it as a spontaneous attack linked to a protest over anti-islam video and said at the time it was a preliminary assessment. it is information she got from intelligence. she was the messenger. the information was wrong. we know th
one day a week or 20 hours a week? we can't do it. they're making billions. over 100 cities today, workers are walking out. >> reporter: thank you so much, ma'am. thank you so much. and they're not alone out here, carol. you can see this line keeps on going. it keeps on going. it's wrapped around the corner. i am told that they will be at some point going on to the property of walmart. i did see some managers from this particular walmart waiting in the parking lot. but i also see police here. i don't know if they will be able to get on the property. of course, carol, we will be watching and waiting. back to you. >> just to clarify, the blond woman you were talking to, does she work in a walmart warehouse or a walmart store? >> reporter: she says that she works at a walmart store. not this walmart, but she says she works at a walmart store, carol. >> reporter: mot. >> most of the people, as far as you can determine right now, are not actual walmart workers? >> reporter: as far as i can tell. the majority of people that i see or that i've spoken to, they are members of unions. they
was awarded to general george washington in 1776 for liberating the city of boston. today, we will present a congressional gold medal to aung san suu kyi in recognition of her efforts to liberate the people of burma. today, we celebrate her steadfast commitment to democracy, stability, and human dignity, and we do so in a manner worthy of her ideals. nancy pelosi initiated the measure of awarding this metal and republican george w. bush signed into law. his wife, former first lady laura bush, is with us today, as is her predecessor, secretary of state hillary clinton. coming together in mutual respect, a step from the chambers where we passionately debate the issues of the day that has become almost second nature to us. but it is a blessing, and we will hear over and over during the course of this ceremony, aung san suu kyi has shown the world just how hard one it really is. on behalf of the congress, let me express how humble and honored we are by your presence here in the rotunda of the united states capitol. >> ladies and gentlemen, please stand for the presentation of the callers by th
at the spike in injuries caused by these things. [ male announcer ] citi turns 200 this year. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ a new way to save on your prescriptions. it's the aarp medicarerx saver plus plan from unitedhealthcare. with this plan, you can get copays as low as a dollar through a preferred network pharmacy like walgreens -- where you'll find 8,000 convenient locations. best of all, this plan has the lowest part d premium in the united states -- only $15 a month. open enrollment ends december 7th. so call today or visit your local walgreens. >>> 43 minutes past the hour. the man at the center of a no tax pledge is concerned his controversial pledge is going out the window with lawmakers. what grover norquist said this morning on cnn's "starting point." the two sn their position h
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